- past participle
- present participle
anything that resembles a vagabond in having no fixed place
"pirate ships were vagabonds of the sea"
vagrant, drifter, floater, vagabond (adj)
a wanderer who has no established residence or visible means of support
rootless, vagabond (adj)
wandering aimlessly without ties to a place or community
"led a vagabond life"; "a rootless wanderer"
aimless, drifting, floating, vagabond, vagrant (verb)
continually changing especially as from one abode or occupation to another
"a drifting double-dealer"; "the floating population"; "vagrant hippies of the sixties"
roll, wander, swan, stray, tramp, roam, cast, ramble, rove, range, drift, vagabond (verb)
move about aimlessly or without any destination, often in search of food or employment
"The gypsies roamed the woods"; "roving vagabonds"; "the wandering Jew"; "The cattle roam across the prairie"; "the laborers drift from one town to the next"; "They rolled from town to town"
A person on a trip of indeterminate destination and/or length of time.
A bum, a hobo, a tramp, a homeless person, a rogue, a ne'er-do-well.
To roam, as a vagabond
Vagabond is an ongoing manga by Takehiko Inoue, portraying a fictionalized account of Miyamoto Musashi's life. The manga has been serialized in Kodansha's seinen Weekly Morning magazine since 1998 in Japan, with translations to English by VIZ Media. As of April 2013, 35 tankōbon volumes have been published in Japan, and 34 of them have been translated into English in the United States. Vagabond has, to this date, sold more than 22 million copies throughout the world.
Vagrancy is the condition of homelessness without regular employment or income. Vagrants (also known as bums, vagabonds, rogues, tramps or drifters) usually live in poverty and support themselves by begging, scavenging, petty theft, temporary work, or social security (where available). Historically, vagrancy in Western societies was associated with petty crime, begging and lawlessness, and punishable by law with forced labor, military service, imprisonment, or confinement to dedicated labor houses. Both vagrant and vagabond ultimately derive from the Latin word vagari, meaning "to wander". The term vagabond is derived from Latin vagabundus. In Middle English, vagabond originally denoted a person without a home or employment.
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"vagabond." Kamus.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2023. Web. 5 Dec. 2023. <https://www.kamus.net/english/vagabond>.